The Emotional Power of Music
Multidisciplinary perspectives on musical arousal, expression, and social control
In the past ten years, research into the topic of music and emotion has flourished. Les mer
Leveringstid: Sendes innen 21 dager
På grunn av Brexit-tilpasninger og tiltak for å begrense covid-19 kan det dessverre oppstå forsinket levering.
In the past ten years, research into the topic of music and emotion has flourished. In addition, the relationship between the two has become of interest to a broad range of disciplines in both the sciences and humanities. The Emotional Power of Music is a multidisciplinary volume exploring the relationship between music and emotion. Bringing together contributions from psychologists, neuroscientists, musicologists, musicians, and philosophers, the volume presents both theoretical
perspectives and in-depth explorations of particular musical works, as well as first-hand reports from music performers and composers.
In the first section of the book, the authors consider the expression of emotion within music, through both performance and composing. The second section explores how music can stimulate the emotions, considering the psychological and neurological mechanisms that underlie music listening. The third section explores how different societes have sought to manage and manipulate the power of music.
The book is valuable for those in the fields of music psychology and music education, as well as philosophy and musicology
SECTION I: MUSICAL EXPRESSIVENESS ; SECTION II: EMOTION ELICITATION ; SECTION III: THE POWERS OF MUSIC
Mood Organ: Putting theories of musical expression into practice'. His main areas of interest are music, emotion, extended and collective cognition and complexity.
Bernardino Fantini is a full professor of History of Medicine, director of the Institute of the History of Medicine and Health, Faculty of Medicine, University of Geneva, and director of the WHO Collaborating Centre for the Historical Research on Public Health. Since 2009 he has been active in the Music and Emotion focus at the Swiss Center for Affective Sciences, Geneva. After a PhD in biochemistry in Rome, he also got a PhD in History and Philosophy of Life Sciences at the EPHE-Sorbonne,
Paris, in 1992. His main research interests are the history of infectious disease and international health, the epistemology of biology and medicine, and the history of relationships between medicine, science and music.
Klaus Scherer, born in 1943, studied economics and social sciences at the University of Cologne and the London School of Economics. Following postgraduate studies in psychology, he obtained a Ph.D. from Harvard University in 1970. After teaching at the University of Pennsylvania, Philadelphia, and the University of Kiel, Germany, he was appointed, in 1973, full professor of social psychology at the University of Giessen, Germany. From 1985 to 2008, Klaus Scherer was a full professor of
psychology at the University of Geneva, Switzerland, and director of the Human Assessment Centre (Laboratoire d'Evaluation Psychologique). Since 2004 he has been the Director of the Swiss Center for Affective Sciences at the University of Geneva. Scherer's research activities focus on different aspects of
emotion and other affective states (guided by his Component Process Model of emotion), in particular emotional e